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eureka Pailij Sentinel.
^TT = MARCH H, 187» EH gKILLMAN In MthoriKd (OA oollwl t"T tll« MUD)-. All pol^o”" *“ *“■ JJ5u <>»>"« f,,r »ob«-rli<tion. wil. o..A» W iB«nl to Mm- _. VeHTKRUAYH BTOt'K MALES. gMM rr»«rl»™ Htork Exehufe. MOBKINO BOARD. |CS Ophlr-SS* 35 3** o«5 Mexican—39 '4 39 •* ICS Oo»U* Curry—101* 10H ■10 California—5’« 6 asTsSi-w It Chollor—441* 45 100 Hale * Norcroo*—16H IMS Crown Point—0 fiJ« _ 180 Yellow Jacket— 20 191k 19*k 1CJ0 Imperial—140c 135c 70 Kontuek—5V» 5’i to Alpha—19 *4 80S ltulcher—8** 9 8H 310 Confidence—151* 15 100 Sierra Nevada—40 »l 47 HO Utah—18 17H 800 Bullion—5 2O00 Exchequer -5’4 3 4 5 *l>5 30 Seg. Belcher—25 27 250 Oveiman 12*4 12Si 205 Justice—410c 420c 415c 750 Succor--45c 40c GO Union—73 S 75 Alta—5*4 690 Julia- 5s* 610 Lady Bryan—1 _ *70 Caledonia—3 295c 405 Silver Hill—195c 190c 2 205c 300 Ward—165c 160c 590 Challenge—3 *'i 835c 1400 Dardanelles — 115c 120c 1 4 200 New York—40c 1BJ Phil. Sheridan -35c 90 Lady Washington—119c 300 Andes 45c 50c 200 Wells Fargo—15c 915 Leviathan—35c 30c 200 N. Con. Virginia—11 Hi 11 600 Trojan—20c 2H0 Benton—3*» 400 Solid Silver—45c 250 Flowery—85c 80c 75c 235 N. Bonanza -170c 158 Mackay—380c 385c HO South Potisi - 205c 250 Crown Point—0 G1* 25 Con. Virginia—5 100 Andes—50c 120 California—5 7* 50 Alpha—19 H 25 Sierra Nevada—47 25 N. Con. Virginia—11 100 Ophir- -34*4 50 Scorpion—1 *4 80 Brilliant—75c 600 N. Sierra Nevada—5c RVKN1NO BOARD. 120 Raymond A Ely—6*4 195 Eureka Con.—26*4 26 140 Jackson—7 4 2575 Belmont—80c 85c 75c 80cs30 230 Leonard—85c 50 Gila -30c 220 N. Belle—11 10?* 260 Manhattan—1*4 2 225 Grand Prize IGOe 200 Belmont—80c 1325 Argon ta 135c 110c 6425 Tuscarora 5c 10c 1380 Star—50c 55c 900 Belle Isle 30c 400 Hamburg -GOc GOc 635 High bridge —-00c 350 Paradise—160c 900 Tuscarora—5c 725 Bodie—5H G5‘*s30 1490 Bechtel 140c 13oc 135c 950 McCsiuUui—70c 75c 450 Tioga- lH GO Summit—240c 100 Bulwcr—16‘4 16*4 300 Goodshaw 50c 40c 50 Oriental—5c 200 Bel vide re—GOc 50c 490 Black hawk—270c 2G0c 1010 8. Bodi©—35c 25c 770 Booker—80c 75c 400 Richter—70c 75c 615 Mono- 240c 2*4 140 Con. Pacific— 1 \ 190c 60 Independence—170c 450 Dudley 75c 1*00 3. Rulwer—-90c 85c 80c 2W) Reliance—80c 15 Martin White -G7$ 100 I/wd*—70c 100 Tip-Top—65c 130 H. King—8 S 900 Caltdonia, B. II.—190c. 286 Giant and Old Abo -5 4*4 fcTKKfrlTtt—3:39 o'clock P. M. Belcher, 9 4*; Crown Point, Cs*b; Yellow Jacket, 194 b; Julia, 54 s; Hale A Nor cross, 1C1>; Imperial, 140cm; ('hollar. 454 b; Ravage, 13*41»; Exchequer, 54 b; California, •a; Opbir, 35 % a; Mexican, 10 4 a; Best A Belcher, 19s; N. Con. Virginia, lib; Ken tuck, 6 4 m; Bierra Nevada, 47b; Bullion, 14b; Bechtel, 135ca; Belcher, 94a; Union, 744s; Alpha, 194 b; Exchequer, 54s; Gould A Curry, 10\a. Arrivals an<l DspariarA. IT THK Et'RKKA AVI) PALIBADR RAILROAD. Ikcimr lures Yeitsrdaj. Frank Faffow F T Ittdkuap i William* Ed Clay P JaiiuH A Nor they Mr* Clrns Cable Mr* Harm** i> (too4h1« F Kuhl wfkii chn H Armor Matt Kyle Arrivals l«ast Nltfhl. Foster k Lewis' troupe M Warner man J Man bant C K Boyce FDsutrick T .1 Laim a Ity the Ty bo Ktago Line. 9 amuivalm. F F*rr*w Well*, Fargo A 4’o's Sutler Mat. I’ll® following letters were resolved si Well*, Fargo k Co’h OfiLe la*t evening and not delivered : Andrew Armstrong Frank Doutriek M M Foster Tomaso Paacio Catharine l>unton Hotel Arrivals. International Hotel Janies Baldwin, Ed Kiley, Carlin; Ed Muthuws, Palisade. Turner House—J. L. Godfrey, J. H. Poade, City; J. D. Sullivan, Prospect Mountain; J. Marchant, Palisade. Jackson House—Jos. Armstrong, Grass VaUey, Cal. Parker Houso- John Fitzgerald, Jos. P* Hall, Austin; M. C. Conners, Culber ton; Delavau Mathews, Btar Valley; Mr. F. F. Thomas, wife, three children and nurse, Ward; Isadore Lieore, Bun Fran cisco; T. J. Barnes, Chicago; Frank Pou trick, C. U. Boyce, Ban Francisco. Ill Hemorlam. Hall or Palisade Lodoe, No. 26,) I. 0. 0. F. V Palisade, Nov., March 12th, 1879. ) At a meeting of Palisade Lodge, No. 26, I. 0. 0, F., held this day, the following preamble and resolutions were adopted : Whebeah, It has pleased an all-wise 'Providome to remove from our midst, by the hand of death, on the 5th day of March, A. I). 1879, our beloved brothor, Past Grand Will N. Babbitts, and Whereas. In the death of Brother Bab bitts, our Lodge loses one whose whole life •as up iu tho principles of our beloved Order, which woro dearer to him than all other earthly good; one who was always ready to tho demands of tho sick or dis tressed— Resolved, That our heartfolt sympathies be eitondcd to the friends and relations of pur deceased brother in this, tholr sad boar of bereavement. Resolved, That those resolutions be JPr®*d upon the minutes of the Lodgo. and that copies thereof lie sent to the relatives of the deceased, and also be published in the Eureka papers, lb, ».| J. M. Olsen, N. G. Alex. Derry, B. 8., pro tan. VLVE DUST. Imps from the Mote-book of the (eatlMl'i Reporter. The Burlesque Opera Troupe arrived last night. Yesterday’s freight train from Palisade was com|HMed of 26 ears. There was no business transacted injus tice Cromer’s Court yesterday. Work will be commenced in the Albion mine on Saturday. Walter Brooks has boen kept unusually busy of late making assays. Charley Fiske’s furniture will be sold at 10 o’clock this morning. Jim Ashley complains of a surplus of boarders. He has fifteen now. Virginia papers note the prescnco of Pete Canavan on the Comstock. Boveral bids for the contract for working the Newark mine have already been re ceived by Mr. Cheney. The National Quard are determined that the social to-night shall be a pleasant and entertaining affair. Thu Corner saloon, when finished, will be one of the first resorts in town. It will lie opened on Saturday. The exercises at the public school to-day will bo of an interesting character. Pa rents and others should attend. There will be Lenten services, together with a short address, at the Episcopal Church this evening. The Rnby Hill Amateurs are patiently awaiting the recovery of Mrs. Meet ling, ere giving their long-talked-of entertainment. A soldier’s application for a homestead in Star Valley, Elko county, was filed in the Land Office yesterday, by Mr. D. Mat thews. Work on the new Postoffice is being pushed forward vigorously, and it will be ready for occnpancy ou Monday, as origi nally intended. Prospect ledge. No. 1, being a blind lode that was recently struck in the Eureka tunnel, was recorded in the Recorder's Of fice yesterday, by Judge vV. VV. Bishop. The Ruby Hill boys have not yet decided who shall paint their new drop curtain, but it is thought the work will be given to Mr. Brooks. Sheriff Kyle has left for Stockton, with Hickman, whose insanity we mentioned the other day. Ho will visit the Bay be fore returning home. Representatives Wermuth and Smith brought with them from Carson a large number of fine catfish, which they propose to place in Duckwater and Fish creeks. Mrs. J. E. Medling is slowly recovering from her severe attack. The exact nature of her disease is, apparently, unknown, and has battled the skill of her physicians. The Hall safes, for which Lambert M«»li nclli A Co. are the agents, are indorsed by Reno banker? and merchants, as having successfully withstood the disastrous ef fects of the late fire. Our citizens were highly delighted yes day, with the news of the- big strike in the Richmond Company’s «m.'es. It is the Eureka Consolidated1! turn now to striko it ou their thirteenth level. The Ruby Hill singers propose giving a concert at Miners’ Union llail shortly, ami will afterwards repeat it in this town, for the benefit of the Methodist Church. An admission fee of $1 will be charged. Mrs. Duff and Miss Hattie Schneider, who were injured while coasting some weeks ago, made their ap|>earancc ou the streets yesterday. Miss Hattie alone still bears evidence of the severe injuries she received. PEKftOWALft. Mrs. Dr. A. C. Bishop contemplates a visit to Han Francisco. Hon. Thomas Kobiusou will arive home to-morrow evening. Mr. T. F. Lawler, agent for the railroad company at Palisade, was in town yester day. Mr. Harry Wilkinson, agent for the liquor house of F. Mamlclbauin, is stop ping at the Parker House. Mr. Thomas Freehill, a well known citi zen of Virginia City, who has been stop ping in Eureka for a few days, departed for Hamilton this morning. Henry Mmiheirp, of Tybo, was quite busy about town yesterday, endeavoring to learn something of the suspension of the Tybo Consolidated Mining Company. Muse Wassermau.traveling agent for Max Oberfelder, returned here hist night from ’Frisco District. He gives a very glowing account of that couutry. Mr. O. Dunkel, accompanied by his fam ily, will leave for the Bay on Saturday. He goes for the purpose of purchasing his spring and snmmer goods. Mrs. Baity, wife of Mr. Daily, of Palis ade, who was shot whilo assisting her father to arrest a burglar, at l^athrop, Cali fornia, some mouths since, is dangerously ill at Han Jose. A thoughtful friend of Dave Daily's sont him two useful presents from Carson. If any ono wants to gut into a first-class row, let them ask Dave, confidentially, what became of one of them. Another Victim. A telegram to the Sentinel yesterday conveyed the startling intelligence that Charley Wallace, ex-Assessor, prosen t Deputy Assessor, Sergeant-at-Arins of the last Senate and & hale fellow generally, who is known all over the coast, had sum moned sufficient courage to take a help mate, and had committed matrimonial suicide iu Han Francisco yesterday. With ! the lady, Miss Mary A. Castello, we have no acquaintance, but will guarantee that she possesses rare good judgment, else why would she have selected Charley. Mr. and Mrs. Wallace have our best withes for their future welfare ami prosperity, a sen timent that will be heartily echoed by the groom's friends, which embraces about all of our county's population. ■»■■■■ - — Pinto IMwtrirt. Mr. Clias. H. Simpson has just returned from a visit to the Philadelphia and Occi dental mines, in the above district. He thinks, and with reason, too, that he pos sesses sotiio valuable property. The ledge croppings of the Philadelphia were five feet iu width, and although the shaft is but eight feet in depth some fine ore has al ready been taken out. This mine is owned by Mr. Hiuipson and Mr. J. C. Williams. The Occidental is immediately south of the Philadelphia, and the shaft is about the same depth, ami good ore is in sight. It is owned by Mr. James Wells, Mr. Himpson and Jacquish A Co. The Tyl»o Failure. Tlicro was considerable speculation yes terday as to the cause of tho failure of the Tybo Consolidated Mining Company, but as tho company did but lit tle business with any one here, except Paxton «V Co.’s bank, very little informa tion could be gained, and no cause is as signed for the failure. It is thought by some that the suspension is only tempor ary, while others contend that it is an ex tensive failure. We hope, for the good of all concerned, that a satisfactory settlement will be made, and that the company will soon agaiu resume business. A Co ii 11 »»e ml able Art. Tom Stewart yesterday took a pistol be longing to Mrs. George Davis, and, with the asssitance of Ed. Dean, soon sold thirty-eight chances, at one dollar each, aud raffled it off last evening, Dr. Rook man winning it. This was a commendable act, and might well be followed by others, who could thereby holp a worthy lady in a quiet way. There is a’ good deal of logic in Tom Stewart’s assertion, that “writing and preaching is good, but work aud not talk iu this case helps the widow." FA REM AND FREIGHT*. OcuoroiiN Action on the Port of the E. * P. Rond. The SEifTftttSt has pcrstetentfy and con sistently claimed from tire commencement of the tight between the railroads and certain of our merchants and others, that the simplest and most satisfactory solution of the subject would be for the contesting factious to reconcile their differences or grievances, and endeavor to amicably ad just the matter on a basis that would prove satisfactory to both parties. lk>th, how ever, felt so confident of victory that it was a waste of eloquence to argue the subject. The battlo was a long and tierce one, and, as might have been expected, was won by the roads, and this fact only places the action of the officers of the E. A P. road in a better light. Having won their fight, and being in a position where they could increase their rates should they seo fit, they have generously coneed \ in their hour of victory that to which tey refused to listen while the fight was < tig waged, and they are now engaged in ' reparing a reduced schedule of fares a_.d freights, which will he completed and go into opera tion in a few days. The principal reduc tions will be as follows: On general mer chandise, $1 per ton; on lumber, $1 per 1,000 feet; on charcoal, one-half cent per bushel; on Hour, $2 per ton; and on hay, $3 per ton. The fare betwocn Eureka and Palisado will remain unchanged, bnt re ductions will be made between way sta tions. We are glad to announce this action on the part of the railroad authorities, and are confident it is one they will have no occasion to regret. HT 1C A WIIKKIUEK. Practical Proof tliat They will Grow In this .Section. It has hern generally claimed that the strawberry could not be raised in Nevada, and more especially in this portion of it. A practical test has at lost exploded this theory, and it has been shown that they will grow in this county. Colonel Monroe, with his well-known enterprise, while liv ing on his ranch, sent to Utah, and at heavy expense, purchased 5,000 young plants, of the choicest varieties. He at tended to them carefully, an J the result of his care and labor is, that now the plants are in fine condition, and the present, owner, Mr. John Torre, will this stun me be prepared to furnish visitors with ber ries fresh from the vines. Would it not be well for ranchers in this vicinity to culti vate this succulent fruit, which would be of great profit to them, and also enable them to furnish our citizens with this de licious berry fresh from the gardens, in stead of the stale fruit received by rail ? Colonel Monroe is entitled to great credit for his enterprise and energy in the matter of showing to the j>eople of the sagebrush country that the strawberry can be suc cessfully grown. Mr. Torre is an active, go-ahead Russian, and he will, like our friend, the Colonel, pay especial attention to its culture, and visitors will meet with a cordial welcome at las ranch during the coming summer. We trust that the horti culturists of the United States will take note of this, and bear in mind that while our mountains are filled with silver, our valleys are susceptible of raising immense crops of almost every article that will grow in the Western country. COSTS XU EVENTS. The Worcester Spy has decided, after (xamiug all the available evidence in the cas'\ that the approaching perihelion of 1880 won’t be any “great shakes” after all; that the astronomers are a set of croak ers, creating uuuocossary alarm, and giv ing no substantial reasons for their belief; and advises its readers to attend to their business as usual—be as industrious, hon est, benevolent as their circumstances will allow- -and leave the solar system, with its inexplicable variations to the supervision [ of the Creator of all worlds and systems of worlds. This is good advice, no matter what the result of astronomical specula tions may be. If we must fight pestilence, aud plague, and famine, and earthquake, and drought, and deluge, and insufferable heat, and unendurable cold, and all the other calamities ciphered out by Dr. Knapp as the accompaniment of the next Presidential campaign, let us face them like men and women, with our sleeves rolled up and ready for the conflict, not as cow ards and paltroons, shivering on our knees. But it is well to be as thoroughly advised as possible as to what may happen. About the latter part of 1880 there will occur a conjunction of four of the largest planets in the solar system—Jupiter, Uranus, Saturn and Neptune. A peri helion of these planets has not before occurred within the past two thousand years, and professional men, who have given much tune and study to the subject, inform us that the atmospheric disturb ances and changes of climate will l»e such as to mako existence on this earth scarcely endurable. Dr. Knai»p says that New Year’s day, 1881, will dawn upon one vast charnel house, and millions of the dead will remain unburied. A physician astron omer in Pueblo, Mexico, stoutly affirms that not more than one-fifth the present population of the earth will outride the perihelia. This is a gloomy prospect for us all in the immediate future, hut even if it be true, there is no alternative, and uo possible advantage can be gained by whin ing about it. We have but a very dreamy, indefinite knowledge of the conditions through which the human family have waded in the remote past, but considering the almost universal profligacy and god less-fearing of wliat is called “good soci ety” around the whole earth to-day, we can’t help the occasional conviction that tho denizens of this planet richly merit, and may perhaps receive, a terrible castiga tion. if we could just know how and why the great continent of Atlantis was swal lowed up by the waters of the deep, the approaching perihelia, and its possible consequences, might bo more keenly appre ciated. You say “Atlantis is a mere myth.” Not so, my friend. In the gen eral acceptation of that term there is no such thing as a myth. The human brain never coined one; it is an utter impossi bility to do so. There was a great conit uent called Atlantis, and during some un usual position, condition, or relation of this earth to its sister planets it was sub merged with all its wealth of cities, gov ernmets, armies and commerce; and for aught we know of the history of past time, it may have been the hundredth repetition of similar catastrophes. Jupiter revolves round the sun once in 12 years; Saturn, once in 80 years; Uranus, once iu 48 yevrs, and Neptune, once in 1C5 years. There are frequent coincident peri helia of two of these planets, and twice within the Christian era of three of them, but of all four there is account in writtou history of only one such occurrence. Thank* to Hoy. Mr. Crawford. The Odd Fellows of Palisado desire to return thanks to Rev. Mr. Crawford, of this place, for officiating at the fuueral of the late Captain llahbitts. The reverend gentleman went down at his own expense, and would accept nothing for his trouble. Improve thltt Opportunity. Charley Fiske’s furniture will be sold at auction at 10 o’clock this morning, at bis residence on Nob Hill. It is of the best quality ; embraces ©very article necessary to housekeeping, and as furniture now sells at remarkably low prices, bargains can, undoubtedly, bo secured at the sale to-day. Maaonlc. There will be a called communication of 8t. John's Chapter, No. 5, R. A. M., to day, at 1 o’clock, for the purpose of attend ing the funeral of their companion, 8a lathiel Ridge, deceased. Tl'BMIMU OF THE TIDE. A Bohrum Strike In Ike Richmond If Inc. ▲ report was circulated yesterday tliat a new body of ore bad been encountered in the Richmond mine. The location of this development is placed as between the fifth and sixth levels, and was reached by an incline or winze from the fifth level, facing west. This lab strike in the west erly workings of the Richmond argues well for the permanency of the camp, and con firms the idea of many able minors, that immense bodies of ore must exist in the limestone zone west. The Albion Company, that proposes to resume work on Saturday next, and the Uncle 8am now at work, lie a short dis tance to the westward of the reported strike, and it is very probable that they too will ere long uneal tli some of the hidden wealth now locked up in Ruby Hill. Tlie “ west end ” mines must soon loom up as ore-producers, and our county will be greatly benefited if these new mines justify the anticipations that are held of them. The outlook for this desirable event is very encouraging. THE ’FRISCO DISTRICT. Ill Locution. Owl of Living Mlnsi, tic. Says the Cherry Creek Independent : From Messrs. Pete Weber and William Armstrong, who returned from ’Frisco, Utah, a few days ago, wo ascertain the fol lowing facts concerning that camp : The distance from here is 170 miles, and the direction a little south of east. The road from here there is by Cleveland’s, Gregorie’s, Heckman’s, and thence for 45 miles across a desert to Wall Wall Springs. From this place it is 15 miles to ’Frisco. The place contains at present from 400 to 500 inhabitants, and also, three stores, five saloons, two blacksmith hops, one bakery, two butcher shops, one brewery, a beer jerker saloon, four livery and feed stables, and two or three corals. Meals are four bits, and board can bo had for $7 and $8 per week. Butter is worth 20 cents per pound, eggs from 18 to 20 cents per dozen, Hour cents per pound, barley 2% cents, potatoes 1H cents, chickens 30 cents each, beef—choice cuts—12^ cents, and fresh pork sells for 20 cents. Common laborers get $2 50 per day, miners $3 50, smelters $4, and carpenters $4 per day. Water is hauled from Wall Wall Springs, 15 miles distant, though at the town a little water is had by sinking, but it is tilled with ar senic and sulphur, and is unfit for use. Kigging is now up for the purpose of sink ing ail artesian well, which they expect to put down 2.000 feet before giving up. The town is nicely situated on a summit be tween two valleys, and is considerably above some parts of the surrounding country. At the Bonanza mine, the only one in the camp, are employed some 15 or 20 men, and at each of the two furnaces some 15 to 25 more. Our informants were down in the Bonanza mine, situated about a mile and a quarter from town, and they say it is the biggest thing of the kind they have ever seen. The main shaft is near 300 feet deep, still in solid ore at the bottom, and aft different levels the ore body has been developed for 300 feet in length and width, and not a limit has yet been found to its dimensions horizontally. There is not a pound of waste rock, the whole immense body, a cube 300 feet each way, being solid ore. The ore is reduced Dy smelting, out be fore this c an he done it must go through a process of calcination, whereby the sulphur is removed. To do this, the ore is placed in small cribs of wood and roasted. The cost of mining and preparing the ore for smelting is $17 a ton. The mine is worked very cheaply, and the only expense of hoisting the’ore is that necessary to run a whim and a bucket—hoisting iu that man ner about 50 tons a day. To supply the iurnaces there are five coal kilns bandy, and all at one end of the town. Wood, which is worth from $2‘% to $4 per cord, is handy, but some of it is hauled as much as five' miles. Lumber, worth $35 per thousand, and mining timbers are hauled 15 miles. The place is from 90 to 100 miles north of Silver Beef, and 170 miles from the railroad. A telegraph office is one of the luxuries of the place. The Bonanza com pany at present own and control everything in the way of business and people in and about the place. They control the black smithing, mercantile aud livery trades, and have even gone into the saloon busi ness. No outsider can go there and do a thing, as the place is at present monopo lized, though they say it cannot always be so controlled should the camp ever come up. The place is at present very dull aud overstocked with labor. Coben's Trial. The trial of Leon Cohen, charged with inveigling J. J. Keenan into a spot where he could be garroted and robbed by his lCohen’s) confederates, on the evening of January 29, and with being an accessory to the robbery, took place before the Dis trict Court yesterday. Home difficulty was experienced in securing a Jury, aud our senior editor growled audibly when Deputy Simpson roused him out of a sound sleep to serve a suba-pna. An hour was lost in the afternoon, w hile the officers hunted for a delinquent witness. The State was rep resented by Messrs. Merrill, Fitzgerald and Ammond, and U. M. Beatty, Esq., defend ed the prisoner. Bob made a hard aud successful tight for his client, and those who have known him for years say he never made a better or clearer argument. The ca*o was given to the Jury at 8 o'clock last evening, aud at 10:30 o’clock a verdict of “not guilty” was rendered. Taking OlwertiMion*. The “Mining lleport” says that Captain Joe Potts was taking observations from the Orange mine, a few days since, with his telescopic level. He found that the Schell Creek range is about on a level with the Orange, and the Jennie A. mine, in White Pine county, is 150 feet higher than any point on Treasure Hill, and 300 feet higher than the Orange mine. A. O. II. [ There will be a meeting of the A. O. H., for the election of officers, on Saturday evening, March 15th. The Texas Houseof Representatives has, by a vote of 4l> to 35, seated a colored Re publican who contested the election of a white Democrat. They wanted to see how homesick and lonesome they could make the “ nigger.” SPECIAL NOTICES. Clotting Out. Selling off uiy entire stock of Stationery, consisting of legal cap. foolscap, note ami let ter Paper: piuk Tape, Pens, Holders, Inks, Mu cilage, etc., etc.; also, m.v entire stock of Fancy Goods. Cutlery, Notions. Pipes and Smokers' Articles. As it is my intention to consolidate business, all of the above will be. sold without reserve. MORRIS H. JOSEPH, Golden Rule Fiore, Eureka. Toys For two bits; worth two dollars. Call and examine, at the Miners’ k Mechanics’ Trade Depot. __ Overalls. All kinds, riveted, self-supporting and leather finished, in blue drilling; drab, brown and slate color duck, fancy and all kinds of over alls. ill these goods IXLat the 6 jldcn Rule Store. _ Klibber lioodtt. All kinds of Boots and Shoes st the very lowest prices—Monitors, Arctics, Hnow-exclud ers. Rubbers. ’Tia a positive fact that I X L in Rubber Goods st the Golden Rule Store. —— ■ — Watclie« null Jewelry. If you want your fine watches repaired in the best manner and guaranteed for one year to keep correct time, go to Straus’Jewelry Store v below the Parker House. Jett A ( hanrs. Wishing to retire from this line (going into the drag business elsewhere), I offer for sale, at a reasonable price, the Miners’ and Mechanics’ Trade Depot, corner of Main and Bateman streets, with the lease, good-will, fixtures and stock. Any party wishing to engage in a general merchandise and notion business will find this an op portunity seldom offered to buy out a live, cash and profitable business, well known and of first-class standing. For further particulars inquire of ♦ Babt Ahhim. SPECIAL NOTICES._ Special ilstlee to Hie Public. We respectfully call your attention to a very large assortment of CLOTHING and FURNISH ING GOODS that have recently come Into our possession, we having acquired the same in a settlement with a Pioc.be Clothing House, aris ing out of a bond given to Messrs. P. Berwin k Brother. We are desirous of disposing of the same, and special bahgains will be given to parties who will form a club and buy in lots of half a dozen pairs of pants ; also, in single lots. We keep constantly on hand a very extensive stock of BOOTS and SHOES, which we sell at prices marked away down. O. DUNKKL k CO. Eureka, February 7, 1879. febH tf Ladles! Your attention is most respectfully culled to the elegant assortment of Bohemian, Ala baster and Majolica ware, fo be sold at one fifth its value, by Bart Asbim, of the Miners’ k Mechanics’ Trade Depot. Hats, Hats, Caps, Caps ! Tremendous bargains at the Golden Rule Store, in the best quality and latest styles of Hats, fresh from the factories in the East. Iu point of fact, I X L in this line st the Golden Rule Store. Auction Prlcon Discounted. Undershirts, *2 bits ; drawers, 2 bits; jump ers, 3 bilS: bats, 4 bits ; caps, 2 bits ; sox, 1 bitv handkerchiefs, 1 bit; paper collars, per box, 1 bit, at BART ASHIM’S Miners' Ac Mechanics’ Trade Depot. mart tf Keineinber! The Miners* k Mechanics’ Trade Depot is at the corner of Main and Bateman streets, and don’t you forget it. Cardigan Jackets. All Wool Cardigan Jackets, Woolen Scarfs and Winter Wear for Gentlemen, in which for cheapness I X L at the Gclden Rule Store. I X L. This is the watchword of the Golden Rule Store, and notwithstanding all the puff adver tisements and extraordinary announcements. JOE exceeds and gets away with the baggage, selling goods cheap for cash. Baths! Until**!! Baths!!! T. Detter has removed his bath house two doors south of the Turner House. Our bathing facilities are the best iu the city, and will be opeued for busiuess on Saturday. March 1, 1879. _ _ feb27-lw Notice. If you have a fine or complicated watch or clock, a music box, an automaton singiug bird, or any other delicate and intricate piece of mechanism needing repairs, go to EDW. WILHELM, Chronometer, watch and clockinaker, one door north of Meyers A; Franklin, Main street. All work warranted to give perfect satisfac tion or positively no charge. o2 Selling Off! My stock of Boot and Shoes, entire or by the single pair, I offer at cost prices, as it is my de sire to close out this line of goods by the 1st of January, or as soon thereafter as possible. MORRIS H. JOSEPH, Golden Rule Store, Eureka. The Toilet. Fancy Baclc-hair Brushes, Cloth, Tooth and Shaving Brushes, Combs, Perfumery, etc., at the Golden Rule Store, extraordi nary cheap, for IXL, you know. Late of Josh Hart’s Company. Prof. Adolph Wedles, the popular pianist, has returned to Eureka, and is now prepared to give instructions on the Piano and Organ. Mu sic furnished for concerts, theaters, festivals, etc., a specialty. Orders left at Max Oberfeld er’s store, will be promptly attended to. The People Want Proof. There is no medicine prescribed by physi cians, or sold by druggists, that carries such evidence of its success »nd superior virtue as Boschee’s German Sykup for severe Coughs, Colds settled on the breast. Consumption, or any disease of the Throat and Lungs. A proof of that fact is that any person afflicted can get a Sample Bottle for 10 cents, and try its su perior effect before buying the regular size at 75 cents. It has lately been introduced in this country from Germany, and its wonderful cures are astonishing every one that use it. Three doses will relieve any case. Try it. Sold by all druggists. MRS. EMERICK, South Main street, opposite Moore Bros, stable Agent for the sale of E. BUTTERICK A CO.’S PATTERN GARMENTS, AND THEIR CELE bbatkd Shears and Scissors. •oPPatterns sent by mail, postage paid.^R Eureka, March 12, 1879. niarKUm* Notice to Creditors. IN THE MATTER Ok THE ESTATE OF P. P. Budd, deceased : Notice is hereby given by the undersigned. Administrator of the said es tate, to the creditors of, and all persons having claims against the said deceased, to exhibit them, with the necessary vouchers, within ten months after the first publication of this uo tice, to the said Administrator at the Parker House, in the town of Eureka, Nevada. D. B. BUDD, Administrator of the estate of P. P. Budd, de ceased. C. J. Lansing, Attorney for Aministrator. Eureka, March 10, 1879. niarll 5w Assessment Notice. TO M McEVEN : YOU ARE HEREBY NO TIFIED that I have performed labor on the "Lantern” mine, situated in Eureka Mining District, Nevada, since 1875 up to the date of this notice, amounting to sixty ($00) dollars in U. 8. gold coin, for your interest of 200 feet in said mine, and that unless you pay said amount within ninety days after the publication of this notice, your interest in said mine will become my property by law. R. SADLER. Eureka, March 3, 1879. m4-3m Assessment Notice. '110 ALEXANDER HARPER : YOU ARE 1 HKHF.BY notified that I have performed labor on the following claims, to wit: “Welsh King" and “Sage Brush,” situated iu Eureka Mining District, Nevada, since l«7ti up to the date of this notice, amounting to twenty ($20) dollars in U, 8. gold coin for your interest of fifty feet In each of said claims, and that unless you pay said amount within ninety days after the publication of this notice, your interest in said claims will become my property by law. R. SADLER. Eureka, March 3, 1879. m4-3m Contract to Let. A CONTRACT WILL BE LET TO SISK one hundred and fifty feef of ati incline shaft on the Bald Eagle mine. Bids will be received up to Saturday, March 13, at 6 o'clock i*. m. The Company reserve the right reject any and all bids. Apply to SAM COOPER, at Wells. Fargo k Co.’s office. Eureka. March 11, 1879. marl‘2 td Contract to Let. Bids will be received for sinking a shaft one hundred feet ou the Bowman mine. Bids will close Saturday night. For particulars, inquire of It. P. McDANlELS, At Wells, Fargo k Co’s office. Eureka, March 11,1879. marl’2 td NOTICE. Having sold out my business in the Exchange Restaurant, at the corner of Main and Clark streets. I intend closing out the business this (Tuesday) evening, and re quest all persons Indebted to me to make pay ment. and persons having bills against me will present them for payment. MRS. LOUISA HK1LEY. Eureka, March 10,1879. rnarll lw NOTICE. I WILL. ONE WEEK FROM DATE. PUBLISH the names of all indebted to me for three months or over. By paying up, they will savs their names from inis disgrace. J. T. ENNIS. Eureka, March 10, 1879. marll td _O T H I N G . OH, Ml ! WHAT A KUSH ! FOR THE E .A. 3 T T "W O "W EEKS, --AND SLATJ OHTER t —-AT THB White House Clothing Emporitim. MAIN STREET, EUflEKA. --o— ONLY TWO WEEKS MORE AND ALL WILL BE DISPOSED OF! We only dress one by one, and not like others, forty at a lime—in their mind, in Ihelr mind. Plenty of sales at the WHITE HIH'KF.. and also eoln. Not unlike others, who have all this In their mind. In their mind we have wold at tremendonw sacrifice. ant! a proof, not unlike others, im our store!—in their mind. In their mind. A “ wham never disgraced the •• W hite Ifonse Emporium " for the past two years* management* Not nnlike others, w ho are pretending, only In their mind. In their fttlnd : for the proof of the pudding is in the eating: aud not unlike others* gapping with their mouth, of course In their miud, in their mind. Truly, the WHITE HOUSE is the People'* Clothing Afore, and it is for everybody’s Interest to call and nee for themselves, whether they are treated right or not, unlike what other parties do to them. The WHITE HOUSE CLOTHING STORE treats aft iHkc, and is now ready for slaughter. Apts White House Clstling Store. Enreka, December T7, IS78. d!8-tf IMPORTANT TO THE TRADE J The nmtersifiriaed laa» opened n FIr»t-C'la»* Wholesale Liquor, Cigar and Tobacco House -IN THE ODD FELLOWS’ BUILDING, Where he le Bendy to COMPETE »«» any Nan Francisco Eastern lienees, In PBIOEB and TEBMN I also rail the Attention of MOTELS AMD F A DM I L I E S -TO MY WELL A88ORTED STOCK OF FINE WINES, BRANDIES AND CIGARS! Please call and Examine the Goods. Eureka, Sept. 21, 1878. MAX OBERFELDER, CHARTER TUNNEL • — Mining Company Location of Mines : EUREKA,-NEVADA Capital Stock, $10,000,000; 100,000 Shares, - - Par Value, $100 Each. OFFICEBS : GEORGE M. ft A BINT, President* ( E. B. f»E LA MAT AII, Ke«reUrj rpHIS PROPERTY IS CENTRALLY SITUATED, WITH REFERENCE TO TIIE REST PRO X PL’CINO mines in the District. It lies about 2.000 feet south of the celebrated Eureka Consolidated and Richmond Consolidated mines. The Grant mine adioins it on the east ; «» the south and west lie the Eldorado, Metatnoraa, and many other profitable mines. The main Tunnel enters from the northwest (the lowest practicable point), and will pierce as it advances, not only the Company’s own mines, bnt a continuous, and one of the richest, mining regions known, at n depth of no less than 1,500 feet below the surface, (by actual offi cial survey), and extending a distance of EIGHT MIEEH. The advantages for investing in this euterpnse are : FIRST—The very great amount of mining property owned by the'Charter Tunnel and Min ing Company, and the SMALL amount of capital now required to develop these mines, a» more than $25,000 has been most judiciously expended. SECOND—The early location of the rlaims (1870-75), at a time when only first-class mine® were located, secured to the Company titles which have never been questioned, and the as surance by the deep workings (some 1,200 feet or more) in the nenreat of the surrounding mines, that with depth the ore deposits steadily improve, both in extent and quality. THIRD—One of these mines, the “Needle,” on which a contract for a 100-foot shaft is now in progress, is on a continuous and regularly widening ledge, luruishes ore of the high est grade ever found in this District, assaying from $500 to $1,'.»07 per ton in quantities which already more than pay the expense of sinking. FOURTH—The main Tunnel is now about SEVEN HUNDRED feet ih lcfigth, and is at pre sent cutting good ore-bearing rock, giving good assays and showing a close proximity to bodie® of ore. FIFTH—The present very low'price of this stock, and its being virtually and truly nnas sessHble, as ONE-FOURTH of the entire property has been set aside fora working capital. Eight thousand shares of this have been sold to parties living in Eureka. SIXTH—Last, and l»ewt ol' all, this property WILL BEAU, and we invite, personal in spection. small amount of this stock may still bo purchased, at ftl.OO per share, by applying to the above mentioned officers at the ( harter Tunnel A Mining* Company* office, at Dk La Matyu’s lumber yard, head of Clark street, Eureka, Nevada. Eureka, February 12. 1870. feblStf COME ONE! COME ILL!! ND SEE MY NICE ASSORTMENT OF DOMESTIC & IMPORTED CIGARS, All kinds of TOBACCOS ; Pipes, from the com monest Clay to the very finest Meerschaum; Cigar and Cigarette Holders, and in fact a full line of Nmoken* Article*. Also, STATIONERY, Blank, Pass and Time Books* A full assortment of the very best Pocket Knives, Albums. Music Boxes. Guitars, Ac cordions. and a great number of other good* adapted for PRESENTS, Too nnmeroua to mention, which I offer to Hell at PRICES AS LOW AS THE LOWEST! Come and sec. and I will convince you of the facts above elated. I have a nice SAMP I*E It O O 3VT In the 'far, where you cui get the ihuue.t kinda of Wines, Liquors and Cigars. J. H. MICHEL. Eureka December 1-t. 1H7H. dl R E M OVAL. ANTONIO FERRARIS, Practical and Anatomical BOOT - MAKER* Has removed bis busiuess to the Silver Brick Lodging-house building, a few doors north of his old location on Main street. Boots made to order, of the^ best Fr uch materials. Fkufkct^| Firs oi abajcteed. A full assortment of custom-made boots constantly hand. Ladies’work made up in the beat French style. Cork-soled boots s specialty, expressly for winter and spring wear, with Scotch bot toms if desired. French dressing for ladies' and children’s shoes. Repsiilng neatly and promptly executed. Non© but practical workmen are employed sf this establishment. Call and examine my work. ANTONIO FERRARIS. Eureka, March 5,1879. marti tf An Opportunity. riHiE UNDERSIGNED HAS JUST ARRIVED J. In Eureka ami is prepared to dr* hauling of every description, at all hours of the day or night, and at reasonable prices. Orders left si Ed lic'iu’s will be promptly attended to. LEE PAR8LOW, Eureka, February 21, 1879. feM6 ltu ~A. D. ROCK, UN. PATENT AO ENT. WILL TAKE • patent cases snd prosecute them to mt« [ yeas, at a total cost ul ©I